Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, October 22, 1915, Image 1

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TTTy.n rmirn onxTrnci ON TRAINS AND NEWS
nurj j. vvu vrio stands five cents
mm iffli isHiite I
Greatest Fight Just Now Is That To Win Greece-Aus:
trians Claim Successes At All Points, While Serbians
Say They Have Defeated Them, and Driven Them Back
With Losses of 60,000 And That In Another Battle
8,000 Were Killed or Wounded
London, Oct: 22. With the Serbian
situation, admitted by Nish to be
"more and more serious" despite the
"desperate, heroic" resistance of her
gallant defenders, all the warring na
tions today are struggling for a de
cisive victory to influence the wavering
course of Greece and Rumania.
While Paris reported "no important
iction" along the west front, it is
known that the Germans there aTe seek
ing to bring matters to a head, though
Thus far they have met with no suc
cess. In the east, howevor, their pro
gress in the Riga-lHinsk region is bet
ter, though in the Styr region, Slavs
have the advantage.
About Oiay, the Teutons are on the
offensive and a continuous cannonade
was reported by the Fctrograd official
statement received hero early today. On
He Italian front, too, the battles amid
I lie ruseed. snow-capped mountains
have taken on a new ferocity.
Nish franklv admitted that the pres-
ciire of the Austro-Germans on tnc
north and the Bulbars on the east "is
menacing seriously" the herb army.
The Salonika line, through capture of
Vrania, is cut hi two places, through
if allied aid can get as far as Vrania,
they will still be in a position to aid
Ineir Herb ally.
At Xogotin, the Bulgars are strug
gling desperately to overcome the
herbs. This- place is 2! miles from the
main Teuton army and thp two bodies
are trying to effect a junction.
Austria claimed the Macva plain has
been swept clear of the enemy aud
that the army of General Kovea and
the Germans are advancing along the
Morava further toward Constantinople.
Bulgars, meantime, have reached
west of Tiiuok, which mav fall soon.
Tiio Bulbars war office claims that
"our offensive is proceeding with
liglitening-like rapidity," in the valley
or the Kegnlmtz river which is m the
possession of ' the Bulgars in addition
to the towns of Kctchana, Raujevatz,
Tipkillissee and Nikravoto.
Capture of quantities of provisions
was claimed.
The "liberated regions" it was
stated, aro receiving the conquerors
with indescribable enthusiasm."
Delegates From All Parts of
the State Will Be Here
In November
Taris, Oct. 22. Bulgars are half way
across southern Serbia at Kumanovo.
This is a very formidable Bulgarian in
vasion, as it strikes at territory which
it is known Bulgaria wants. The other
invasions are mere raids. The Serbs
are hardly resisting the Bulgarians but
are reinforcing their opposition to the
Aiistro-Clermnn invaders, apparently
leaving it to the allies to drive out tne
Bulgars ns soon as enough allies come
from Salonika, it is understood the
allies approve this strategy. .
Will Try Talking To Tokio
first, Then Try to Talk
Clear Around Globe
Washington, Oct. 22. Following the
success achieved in talking by wireless
to Honolulu and Paris, the Arlington
wireless station's assistants' next am
bition is conversation girdling the
world. Instruments are being "tuned
up" for talking to Tokio without a
Honolulu replay. Success is certain, it
is believed, though difficult mechanical
adjustments will be reauired.
Before attempting this, however, the
Nation will try to talk to the-Cordova,
Alaska station.
Secretary of the Navy Daniels today
reiterated his hope that when the wire
less telephone is uerfected it will be
installed in the navy to supplant wire-
ifss telegraphy.
May Displace AU Others,
New York, Oct. 22. When Europe's
varring nations cease their struggle, it
may not. be the cahle, nor yet tne wire
'ess telegraph that will flash the great
odinus to America.
Instead, it may be the human voice,
Apeak ine by wireless telephone over the
miles of Atltntic ocean from the Eiffel
acivs thut the Arlington effort to coin
is all in one direction; there is not yet
any instrument for replying.- But En
gineer tarty, or tno A. T. nnd T. com
pany, "dreamer of dreams that come
true is hope! ill or completing tins por
tion of his experiment soon.
Aud, it w;ns he who talking over the
long distanco phone from Chicago last
night to reporters here, announcing
success of the Washington-l'aris-llono-luln
experiment, said that may be the
good news of peace may come by the
wireless phone.
The Arlington station found that,
while communication over water should
be clear, ho was troubled by static in
terruptions above l'?ris. The air seem
ed surcharged with electric, wages from
the French capital which "got in tue
way" of the voice. But cables from
the Kiffel tower confirmed that they
had heard distinctly in tnc last test the
words of the Arlington sender. This
was no regular conversation, but rather
a series of test words, which would es
tablish the fact of communication.
The next great step in the wireless
telephony experimentation will be an
effort to talk from New York to To
kio. This will be possible, Carty predicted
recently in San Francisco, though he
suggested that for such a test, the
transcontinental wire phone might be
linked up from New York to the Gold
en Gate, and then rolayed by connec
tion with a wireless from San Fran
cisco to Tokio.
Sterling Exchange
Goes Still Lower
(Copyright 1913 by the New York Ev
ening Post.)
New York, Uct. Tl. superceding otn
The speciul committee in charge of
the preliminary arrangements for the
Boys' Conference, which will be held
in this city beginning Friday evening,
November 2'i, nnd closing Sunday even
ing, November 28, met at the Y. M. C.
A. today to formulate plans for the
entertainment of the 3S0 boys who will
come from all parts of the stato to be
the guests of the churches of the city.
The- general committee which will be
divided up into sub committees will be
composed of Rev. Y, B. Dorks, Rev. r.
T. 1'OTter and Rev. J. C. Spencer from
the ministerial association; Rev. James
hlvtu from the Sundiiy aehul associa
tion, U. a. uingrich and 1.. 11. Comp
ton from the Salem Y. M. C. A., five
lnvmen are A. O. Davidson. William
Flemming, A. M. Hansen, Paul Wallace,
and Ernest Blue; five older boys are
I.lovd HolJiinnn, Llovd Lee, William
Moouev, nnd Harold Eakin, and O. M'
Elliott will represent the city schools
with two to be chosen iroin the Wil
lamette university Y. M. C. A.
George F. Rodgers was also appoint
ed chairman, of the entertainment com
mittee, Mrs. T. W. Bruuk will have
charge of the banquet, -Joseph Albert.
Glenn Niles and Dr. 11. C. f.pley will
form the committee in charge of the
boys' Sunday meeting, W. B. Dorks
and A. M. Hansen will arrange for the
ushering nnd incidentals of the meet
ings, Mux O. Buren and Clarence
Hamilton will be in charge of the fin
ances. O. If. Elliott will hcc to the local
attendance and Charles Nolund will be
the publicity manager.
It is planned to farm the boys out in
the homes of the people of the city
for the two dnvs the visitors are in
our midst nnd the general plans for
their entertainment Include a trip
around the state institutions. 1 In-
banquet will be for about MO boys and
will be held either in the Y. M. C. A.
gymnasium or in the armory.
The further plans for the boys' con
ference will be completed by the sub
committees and will be announced in
the near future.
Mexican Troubles May Cause
Court Martial Proceedings
To Be Taken
Claim Americans Hostile to
Carranza Are Causing
the Trouble
London, Oct. 22. British rage and was rushed because the military gover
horror at the German execution ofluor feared the kniser would extend
Miss Edith Cavell for assisting allied ; clemency, and thus weaken the gov
soldiers to fleo Belgium promised to
day appreciably to affect war senti
ment, in the wake of disclosures of Am
erican Minister Brand Whitlock'a ef
forts to prevent the killing. Enlistments
ernor 8 authority in the court-martial.
As a result of his part in the affair
it is believed Brand Whitlock'a posi
tion at Brussels will he difficult if not
impossible. His documents are a plain
were brisker. All peace talk was si- statement of fact, which do not ar-
lencea. ine disclosures ervstnlizerl tnei raign tne Hermans ami are not nceoro
determination in England to wage the 1 pnuied by his own conclusions. Yot,
KtLtMt j
To" UvS
Z nSthe;rs.n;er financial cosi,ler.ions in today
ir Washington DC market, because of its intimate bear-
Phi, became a'po'anibility today with ling on industry and commerce was the
v. i.nf ti... t, itn el'r'ort to coin- renewed fall in the rate of sterling ex-
miinirate with Eiffel had succeeded. In change Sight drafts on London sold
..u:.: .ui. u'.kin.n enn-lat MM 1-4. a decline of 1 12 cents
ersntion was picked up in far away j from yesterday which increased tli.de
iio,ioulu. dine, for the present week to more than
ti.,.. j. ik. ..raMiInn liv wirele.is three cents.
t L -L i , . , -in i - - - -I The pressure of commercial bills was
i the reason given for the weakness
A" V SlWAs ?JTZ I which was not surprising in view of the
I'iynirf lOrtirH" returns of America's export trade, tes-
1 TI ..-I... 1 II.. .l,;.,..,,,nu fnun
TCruuy, im-M "illinium i-ii.j .
here alone amounted to 1'l.fHil.OOO.
From Monday morning to Thursday
night the total was l7,lHm.noo, R new
high record for such a period.
The strength of a strangely abort
ed group of stocks determined the tone
of today's market. Baldwin locomo
five. Hock Island, C. S. Steel. Corn
Products, and Westinghouse were lend
ers of the upward movement which
progressed very well during the morn
ing, but wnvered and occnsimiolly hull
ed in the afternoon. The volume of
business wjii large.
Bucharest. Oct. 2-'.-Pushing their
wav through Serbia in their drive for
Constantinople, H.OoU Aiistro-liermans
were killej or wounded in a 'rb coun
... ... L- nl TrnnwisiI. south of 1 O-
inrevac, while the remsinder were forc
ed to retreat toward Semendna, ac
cording to advices here today.
A German division heading from
Belgrade toward Uskovae lout one-
! third of its strength whea flanked by
j Serbian artillery.
i ti,. main invaders, however, are
sinter clothe. World peace must look steadily moving south akin tne tiei
).ke an awful big proposition f tlTj grade -Constantinople line througi tne
ird p' th' average family, 'Morava valley.
Deputation of Women to Call
On Him In Behalf of
National Suffrage
This has been a hard summer on our
Miss Virginia Arnold, of Portland,
state organi.er of the Congressional
Union of Woman Suffrage, is in the
city, making arrangements to organize
a deputation of voting women to call
on ( ongrcssninn lluwlcy on behalf of
the National Woman s suffrage amend
ment. Although no time has been arranged
when this cnll will be mado on the con
gressman, the probabilities are that be
will receive them next Monday. Mints
Arnold expects several of the delegates
to the Mother s Cungrcss, now in ses
sion at Corvnllis, to stop over and join
the deputatio.1 here. Among those who
may be hoio are Mrs. Alva Iee Ste
phens, president ff the I'arent-Teachers
association, of I'ortliiud, und Mrs. W. J.
Hawkins, of l'orlli. inl, who has heou
active in the work for woman suffrage.
Miss Cornelia Cook, of Portland, well
known in this city, will ulso arrange
to join the Indies here. She is chair
man of the state committee, and has
taken rent interest in the suffrage
Today Miss Arnold has been in com
munication with Mrs. A. .V Bush, Mrs.
George Calmer Putnam, Mrs. Anna
I'nge Fish, Mrs. t'harles A. Bark, Mrs.
Alice Dodd, Mrs. F. A. Elliott and oth
ers. The state orgnni.ntion has been espe
cially active in urging its senators and
representatives to vote for the bill
which will soon come before rnngriMs,
known as the Susan B. Anthony amend
Sei.ators Cliuiuberlain and Uiue have
both received ileleijiitious asking their
suppoit for the amendment, and all
three of the congressmen of the state
will be waited on before they return to
Washington for the opening of Cuii
greKS, December (1.
Miss Arnold wishes 1o secure the co
operation of all tin' club women of the
city, n well as those interested in the
church woik, W, (,'. T. I.'., biismeas
women nod parent teachers associa
tions. Hie ia at the Marion hotel, where
arrangements are beiu made for the
call ou Mr. ilawley, although the er
ad time has not been decided.
Mim Arnold is an netive worker In
the cuuse of woman suffrage. After
the calls on the congressmen of this
state have beiu made, she will leave
for .Molilalia and Washington and co
oierate with tnj Indies interested in
the movement in celling on the can
uressmen of these states.
After this work has 'been fomplete.l,
she will return to Portland and assist
in making up a general ttate coia
Washington, Oct. 22. Following on
the heels of Mexicnn border raids of
the past two days, Secretary of War
Gnrnsou today brdered t ho Twenty
eighth infautry from Texas City to
Brownsville and the Twenty-third from
Jacksonville, Fla., to Texas Cit).
The Twenty-eighth was the last gar
rison at Texaa City. Its removal to
Brownsville indicated the seriousness
with which the war department regards
the most recent raids in that section,
where American soldiers and civilinns
havo been killed and wounded. As re
serves were necessary at Texas City,
the department ordered the Twenty
third from Jacksonville where they
had been engaged in target practice.
Secretary Garrison asked the depart
ment of justice agents to assist in
stamping out the bandits, and the ques
tion of establishing nn army secret
service is under consideration.'
The government, too, has in, mind
creation of a "military r.one" by court-
martial and summary punishment of the
Mrs. Pamias Tells
Story of Her Crime
San Francisco, Oct. 22. Broken un
dor a police third degree, Mrs. Mary
Pamias, admitted slayer of the crip
pled Michael Weinstein, her former
lover, this afternoon confessed to tho
police sho had hacked up his body In
cold blood. ' ;
i "I killed him Monday night not
Tuesday," she said... "He had been up
to supper and 'went out with my nus
band. Then he returned. I demanded
that ho give me my love letters and
the uicture in his watch. I was ter
ribly afraid my husband would learn
about tuem ami I invea my niisnnnu.
"Weinstein and 1 had hcen very
familiar. I lied about that before.
"I told him that I would kill him
if he didn't give up the letters. He
only laughed. Then I went and got
the axe. 1 Kilieil mm and tried to pin
his body in the box couch and it
wouldn't fit. So I put It in a truna.
My husband came home and went to
bod. I couldn 't sleep so I told him.
Ho wouldu t believe mo ana snia J
was sick. Ho went back to sleep,
Then came Tuesday, I decided to cut
up tho body and get away with it.
For several hours I worked over tho
corpse rinuny J.
war to the bitter end.
Newspapers admitted that the Eng
lish woman committed the technical of
fense for which she was liable to death
in aiding soldiers. The press denounced,
however, her actual execution, in view
of the fact that no act of espionage
was established against her and the fact
that she had worked with self denial
for months in caring for wounded Ger
mans as rendily as for her own coun
trymen. Ambassador Deceived.
Whitlock'a communications with the
German government at Brussels indi
cated to the British that tho Germans
had been guilty of bad faith in the
case, that they had failed to keep their
agreement to notify him of all steps,
mid, instead had followed a secretive
course, which even his pleas late at
night to the German governor bad
failed to check. Tho documents made
public by the British government show
ed ho had even pointed out thut repris
als might follow execution of the wo
man. Ho had snnl, too, that horror
would inevitably follow killing of Miss
Cavell when she had not been convict
ed of actual espionage.
British horror was not modified by
word from Madrid that the kaiser has
pardoned tho other women involved in
the Cnvoll case, including Countess De
Belleville nnd Mile. Thulier.
Some believed , the emperor lind
made this move because the women
were French and Belginns, while he had
refused mercy to the English woman,
inasmuch as German hate of England Is
keener than its feeling against any oth
er nation.
Blame the Governor.
The best informed persons, however,
thought that ' Miss Cavell 's execution
they present the Germans in such
tight that it is regarded as certain the
Germans in Belgium will immediately
see the harm these statements have
done to public opinion.
"The execution mirrors the spirit of
the German administration in all its
callousness and brutality which are not
spontaneous but calculated and system
atic," snid the Manchester Guardian.
"The Germans often nsk why they
are so little loved in the world. Miss
Cavell 's execution contains the key to
the answer. If they, fail to find it,
then their soul is indeed lost."
A Pretty Warm Boast.
The Birmingham Post said:
"Miss Cavell 'a execution Bhows that
high German military judicial and ad
ministrative authorities are all tarred
with the sumo brush as the common sol
One Hundred Citizens of
Brownsville Threaten to
Cross Border
,Secret Mass Meeting Held to
Plan Reprisals Bodes No
Good for Mexicans
Brownsville, Texas, Oct. 22. On
hundred citizens today announced that
diers who murdered, raped nnd looted t tho next instance of banditry along
t'lgium. The sol- tlio noruor note tuey intern to cross in-
their wav tlironirh Bole
diers hnlftho poor excuse of hot blood
nervous strain or nn Incentive from
those above them, but those responsible
for Miss Cavell 's execution acted cold
ly aud deliberately lit merciless pursu
ance of a carefully prepared system
whose inhumanity did not disturb them
because they themselves wore in
human." Above the horror of the execution,
here there sounded throughout England
a note of prnise for tho heroism of the
Knowing that, sho fnced almost eer
tnln death, she was calm. Her nerve
never faltered, nnd when Mr. Giihnii, an
English clergyman went to her to ad
minister rommuuioii, sho. told him she
was well, knew whnt she had done and
was happy to die for her country.
Tho Whitlock papers described her as
"admirably strong nnd calm."
Higher Court Decides In
Favor of J. IL Lauterman,
Reversing Kelly
The supreme court handed down ten
opinions today to clear up the week's
business before going to Pendleton to
hold court in thut district of the su
premo court. Among tho decisions
handed down today was that famous
divorce case of Itosa B. Sutton against
lames N. Button. James N. Sutton, Jr.,
a son of tho couple was killed in a stu
dent fracas at Annapolis and the in
cident attracted wido attention at tho
time. The possession of a photograph
thit .liii'niiMnil inn WHS one of the
got it in tho ho bunoH of contention In the case In the
couch. In the afternoon I , went out
and got a hotel room. Then I went
back and found "is watcn ami toon mo
picture out of it and kicked it.
"I tore un some of the love letters.
Then I convinced my husband of my
Shivering as sne loin uie smrt,
broken enmiiletelv by hours of ques
tioning, the woman added:
"Then I framed up the story l loin
supreme court. Tho trial judge, (.nil
leiibein, awarded the plaintiff Id a
month uliinonv and awarded the photo
graph to the defendant. Tho supreme
court held that the lower court was
riidit. in the alimony (iiiestion but erred
in the disposition of the photograph
ami the decree was moilirieii ny tue su
preino court.
A petition for substitution of names
was allowed in the case of Service &
Wright Lumber company against the
. . . i .1 , U. .... i V.ill. v piiilu.'iiV eHti nil II V. till-
Hind Here sue spoae uimosi "'r" ,' - ,
i,i. ..... t. ,.,v him. me hints, in an opinion written by Jus-
band that mad; me do it. 1 Mldn 't ! tie. MeBrle. .Justice Bennett wrote
. , . 1 1 u ninnviiiiii """"""
want him In know. .i,.i., ,.f i,l,. IVrev It. Kollv
of the circuit court of this county was
icversed ill the rase of Camp 4 Dul'ny
nuninst J. II. Lauterman. This was an
Paris, Oct. 22. That tho n!-
lies will resort to o'ce
ngniiist Greece wan dcCiiicd in-
erenaingly likely today follow-
ing the intimation from Athens
tout Greece will adhere to her
policy of armed neutrality. The
allies' ultimatum nskod her to
either demobilize or to eomploto
her mobilization and attack
Bulgaria before November 1.
Continuation of armed neutral-
ity diplomats said would be an
absolute defiance.
Geneva, IM. 22. Eightoen thousand
men and miles of trenches in tne hcKaii
icnioa. along t'l" fiver Aa, fell before
the Slavs uccordin ( to a Hudom dis
patch todsv. Southwest or the nvina.
Kussians continue to progress while
southwest of llvinsk the Germans are
retreating. In eastern Gnlicin, the Has-
niaiis are advancing rapidly against the
Austria ns.
Justice Bean, Ciicuit Judge Kuvan
uugh affirmed.
Theodoro Lengelo vs. George O
Slonn, et al appellants, Polk county
appeal , dismissed, opinion by Justice
S. II. Singleton vs. K. H. lthodes, ap
pellant, Linn, suit to foreclose a me
chanic's lien, opinion by Justice Eakin,
i IriMiil Judge Galloway affirmed.
Germans Must Solve
A Serious Problem
By J. W. T. Mason.
New York, Oct. 22. Tho increasing
Russian successes are assuming pro
portions which must be beginning to
attract tho notice of tlur cent nil allies.
Since Field Marshal Von Milckeusen
left to direct the Serbian drive, the
Slavs have been hammering the Teu
tons around the Pripet marshes and
have finally bent their linn there.
The Gerumns would bo in danger of
an east Prussian cutiistrophe from the
Russians if the latter could produce
a genius like Von llindcnberg.
The Teutons must reinforce there If
they would save their gains. -With
Von Miifkcnscii asking reinforcements
in Serbia, the time will perhaps nr
rivo soon when the central allies must
decide whether to curtail their Bulkaii
forces or shorten their eastern front
action 10 recover umiie.v uu.-14.-u .1 1 1 v retirement.
contract for the erection 01 a uwei.i ng Thif nn( luk(ltvinn nation
i this city and too 1?U tL '"" cont rlln.ti.ig to such a grave
ei, ud lii nvni of tho diiintitf. J ho ... . ., ..
, .... ,i,i tii. .(.. I u ,1 1 decision from uie central uiuen. j 11 n
uiiieiue court held that the ileieiidant . ,, . .... .. .,
..." l.li.,o,l .,.v Ihe claims un- smns are .niv.ng ... iimu
to Mexico and "take it out on the
The situation ts extremely tense. Mili
tary and civil officers realiao it will be
difficult to restrain these nnd other
citizens, and they fear international
A secret muss meeting was held th s
afternoon to plan reprisals for the re
cent Olnuto und Ojo De A gun raids, in
which six Americana were killed n'nd 11
Luis De La Rosa, bandit leader, ts re
ported to have gathered a strong force
at .limine!! and to have returned to the
border, awaiting the first opportunity
to cross tho river and repeat his re-
ent nttack 011 an American train. The
river guard is being doubled. State Ad
jutant General llutchina is in command
of the rangers, while thousands or sol
diers, officials, rungers and eiviliana
aro scouring the brush hereabouts.
Washington, Oct. 22 Reinforcing the
Rio Grande border today with addition
al troops was one of several steps to
end terrorism of Mexican raiders there.
Secretary of War Garrison sought spe
cial secret agents from the department
of justice; afterward Attorney General
Gregory discussed the situation with
President Wilson. v
It was nn open secret that many of
ficials believe the banditry is perhaps
inspired by Americans hostile to Car
ran.a, who aro still hoping to force Am
erican uterVentlon in Mexico.
If so, it Is expected Gregory's men
will run them down.
"Secret agents on the bordor will be
increased immediately aa rapidly a
the department's facilities permit,"
the attorney general announced after
seeing Wilson,
It wns charged that Americans, tak
ing advantage of the great number of
Villistns and Texas "bad men" near
the Rio Grande supplied them with en-
courngemeut in the rorrn 01 runas lor
playing tho desperate game of over
throwing Carranza by getting the Unit
ed States to intervene.
The statetHepartment advised Carran
za regarding the raids but his inability
to act was recognized.
Suit To Be Brought
To Collect ?4 On
Insurance Policy
The Horticultural Hire Reliof of Ore
gon, by Harvey Wells receiver, today
filed a suit in the circuit court of this
county agai'ist G. M. Itecves to collect
an assessment alleged duo on an Insur
ance policy. This is the first suit tiiat
lias gone into court since tho ieceier
secured permission of Judge Galloway
to bring suits against the policy holder
to collect on the unpaid assessments of
the defunct Insurance company. Thu
outcome of tho suit will be watched
with intcro.t by the .'WO policy holder
in this county who have not paid tiietr
assessment levied by the receiver and
also by the 2oH others in the state
who are in the same condition.
It is alleged In the complaint that
the defendant Insured n dwelling at
'Jli'JII Oak street ill this city for l,OIMI
on September .'!, Iltl-I. It is further al
leged that the assessment was levied
mittee, which will include several from
this city, who r.re interested in the
Oregon: Tonight
and Saturday un
settled, probably
rain west, rlomly
east portion; and
southerly winds,
X, voui'eis wipr..:.,,..-,! ., , ........!.. border at a time when tb.. tit. per cent of the Hie, . at 10
was entered in
Itiiinanian misidou has arrived at
' ).. .,,ren.n court 111 an opinion writ-1 Pctrngrad to discuss with. Russia of
ten bv Juntico Benson with Moore. .M.
Bride,' and Bennett concurring.
The olhev eases decided weie as fol
fern for lluinania'a participation
Problems facing German leadership
are growing more complex. Perhaps
soon Ihe Teuton heads will consider
f ust Bide Mill & Lumber company Ts ! what territory they now hold can be
Laurelhurst compniiy, appellant, M oil abandoned with b ust harm.
unman county, suit to foreclose a I if) a,
niotion to dismiss aopeal allowed, opin
ion bv Justice Eakin.
II. "if. Dcvics vs. Don P. Ilea et a I,
appellants, .i tin uoiiiao 1 1,0111 , novo-
ing promissory note, opinion ny .insm-i.
Burnett, I iriuii .nidge I'uws uumhk
Joseph Fellman et al, appellant, vs.
Tidewater Mill company, !.ane county,
. . . .? 1.. 1.... 1- 1.. 1 ......
involving cerium no mien m .''
rnniitv. i 11 1 11 ion bv Justice Burnett, Cir
cuit Judge Calloway rewrsed.
, ,pa ,v, appellant. ' Yamhill n.y,! hih marks in the recent bar exami.ia
11 ,'. . . 1... 1 1 ,. ,,,,, id l.v the state bar assoc III
Thirteen New Attorneys
Turned Loose to Practice
by State Supreme Court
Thirteen new attorney were released
today and given diploma by the state
supreme court entitling them to prac
tice In w in tins stiite ly viriiie or ineir
i lii.n inr iiersonal iii iurics. opinion by
Justice Burnett, Former Circuit Judge
Holmes reveised.'
City of Portland vs, New England
Casualty company, appellants, action to
recover 7S... upon a noun, nppemen
lion conducted by the stute bar associn
tioii. Of this nam Per, six are rrom
Portland, Hires from Halem, two are
from Eugene, one is from Fossil anil
one from Sheridan.
The successful applicant are! Ford
tier ci lit v.lich amounted to $0 and
that this sum was paid. An additional
III per rent was levied later on the oth
er 40 per cent of the policy nnd the
plaintiff seek to recover and tho
costs of the actum. The costs will
amount to more than tho originul
amount uskeil lor as the filing fee for
the suit, was 'i.
Four other suits hnvo been under con
sideration by Receiver Harvey Well
and Attorney Donald W. Miles but in
each enso the policy holder has hast
ened to pay up us soon as hn was in
f 0 1 111 I that the matter would be taken
into the cinirts.
from Multnomah county, opinion byi Hendricks, Fossil, Ore.) Walter M.
Huntington, Poitlnnd; K. M. Alton,
Porlliind; Gcriildino McCowon, Port
land; I). E. Fletcher, Salem; Oliver J.
Van Valin, Salem: It. W. Cabell, Port
land; l'niil Y. Eckert, Portland; W. D.
Calkins, Fiigcne; O. It. Carson, Salem;
Bay Mark, Sheridan; W. O. Harbour,
Eugene; Arthur M. Geary, Portland.
Judge Taft Isn't miming for office;
hence he can say wnat he believe
about woman suffrage. ,